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grade school. there was nobody at home that could help me figure out how i could reach my dream. >> applying to college can be very bewildering. there's over 400,000 low income students every year who graduate qualified to go to a four year college and they just don't go. my name is michael carter and i help qualified underserved students apply to, pay for and stay in college. we bring mentors to high schools to help students through the entire process. how many more apps do you have to do? >> none. i did them all. >> that's pretty good. it's completely free. students pick their mentor and they meet weekly until they're accepted into college. >> i've never really thought of myself as the greatest student. now i'm a sophomore at the
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university. my full tuition is covered and i'm men are tore mentoring a high school student. i'm proof strive for college works. >> together we are going to solve this problem. over a career, having a college degree can mean earning nearly a million dollars more than if you only have a high school degree. to get more details or if you know someone who is making a big difference in the lives of others, go to nominate a cnn hero. thanks for watching. tune in tomorrow morning for your bottom line. that and he my show at 9:30. newsroom international is next. welcome to newsroom international. >> happy friday. >> this hour we're taking you around the world in 60 minutes. we begin of course in south
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africa. oscar pistorius getting bail. t stay right here, we'll be live from pretoria in just a minute. and a snowstorm putting tens of millions of people in a deep freeze. we'll take you to one of the hardest hit states and tell you where the storm is headed next. first of all, though, a major development in the oscar pistorius murder case. the olympic track star no longer in jail. he's left the court already. >> so there are some conditions, how far. the magistrate said bail at $1 million, so that's about $112,000. he can't go back to his house. he has to hand over his passport as well as ghuns. and he's prohibited from drinking alcohol while out on bail. >> also has to report to police twice a week. let's go to restore i can't and nic robertson standing outside the courtroom.i can't and nic robertson standing outside the courtroom.
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the imagineis straig magistrate gave a long explanation of why he was glantiglant i grant being baing bail. >> he wanted to essentially eviscerate the police investigation so far, the information, the evidence that the state had put through, called it circumstantial at best. he said that he wasn't entirely convinced that this case was as he had put -- as originally described premeditated murder. he said for example the police have probably contaminated the crime scene, that there were phones found in the bathroom at the crime scene, the police hadn't bothered following up to check where or what calls might have been made from those phones. other issues he said that the prosecution hadn't done enough to convince him that pistorius was at risk of leaving the country. so very hard on the prosecution
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perhaps as well as finding holes in the affidavit that oscar pistorius had launched with the court saying he wasn't entirely convinced that reeva steenkamp wouldn't have called out if he had done what he said he did, why didn't she call out. so questions, but clearly coming down hard against the prosecution. i'm joined by a courtroom artist who sat in that courtroom. you saw the emotion on the faces. you've been through many trials. how does this compare? >> well, this one is special. i think in south africa and the level of the person that was accused of murder, this is one really special. a special event -- well, last week was tremendous. >> and we've had no pictures from inside there, no cameras, no photographs during the proceedings, no video. your pictures are it. can you show us some of the pictures? and here we have -- talk us through it. >> this is the attorney, i think
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was the day that he did really well with oscar. >> and this is oscar pistorius? >> this is oscar pistorius. this is the judge and now for the state. just full of media, trying to create emotion and an idea of what's actually happening in court. just chaos inside there. >> the strongest image you've got here showing the emotion on oscar pistorius, which picture would you have? >> this is the family i did today. this is his coach at the back. this is his father and the sister and brother. so that was important with this judgment to get them into a shot and trying to get emotion. but there was no -- >> a took a lot of time.
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we heard from the coach saying he's very concerned about his mental well,. wanted him to get back into training. there were moments when he was breaking down in tears in the courtroom. were you able to capture those? >> yes, and in the previous ones that we're not showing right now, i tried capturing it, but it's so hard because it's so emotional for me. >> have you ever seen that kind of emotion in a courtroom? >> no. definitely not. that was the first time. intense everybody. >> oscar pistorius such a star in the country, normally full of life. have you ever seen him looking like this before? >> no, i know him personally because i train on the same athletic track as he does. and i'm a coach there and this is the first time i've seen him like this. he's also happy, never to have a
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bad thing to say. and this is very sad. >> and the last few hours, he's left here, he'll be with his family. how do you think he'll come back mentally, emotionally from this week, let's not say forever, but from this week? >> obviously he's a fighter. we know that. he's got a very, very strong team backing him. we saw that the whole week with his attorneys. his forensic team is good. he will come back fighting and i think hopefully turn out good for him. >> thank you very much indeed. he'll come back fighting, that's what we can expect. >> terrific interview there. nic robertson there in pretoria. >> rare you see the court artist really emotional about this. somebody who knows the person
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that he's actually sketching. and pistorius major a-list celebrity throughout the world. the cases has 34r50e9completely consumed the country. robyn kurnow spoke to a man who has been showing up at the courthouse every day. >> it's amazing how my family members feel completely different to who you and i him. >> do they think he should go to jail? >> some of them think he should rot in jail and he's a danger to society. i mean, it's funny how yesterday we called him a hero and the following day people just say, no, he should just be put to the sword. >> interesting stuff. people who were inside the courtroom during the bail announcement say pistorius mostly stared at the floor and cried into his hands when the magistrate mentioned the name of his now dead girlfriend. >> the chief magistrate announced his decision to free pistorius, but not before speaking almost two hour,
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reading every detail of that case out loud. here is his voice. >> in this instance the accused has reached out to try to meet the state case. of course against the background of those improbabilities that i have seen and mentioned. that reaching out in the after the, in the way that he did, placing it before the court, together with the fact that none of the factors that need to be established have been established, i come to the conclusion that the accused has made a case to be released today. >> and in a few minutes we'll be talking to a south african law professor. in many ways their justice system is similar to the u.s., but there are plenty of big differences and you'll hear about those coming up p. and another big story we're folk here in the united states, a ferocious snowstorm paralyzing a huge section of the country. dumping snow from kansas to michigan, all across the region. schools are closing, flights
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grounded. it will be a real mess out there. cars sliding across icy roads. >> and this scene in chicago pretty typical. there have been hundreds of accidents. in oklahoma, one was deadly, a teenager reportedly killed when his truck crashed. >> conditions in kansas also pretty treacherous. more than 14 inches of snow fell in wichita. only one other storm in the city's history was worse. that was more than 50 years ago. >> let's go to wichita. how are people dealing with this much snow? >> reporter: well, most schools and universities in kansas and missouri are closed today. businesses throughout the region were closed all yesterday. they opened a lot later today. and the kansas government also started a little later today, around 10:00. usually they're in earlier. but here is the warning that the kansas officials sent out to
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residents. this is pretty good. please clear off hoods and roofs of your vehicles before driving. of course you don't want big chunks of snow obstructing your vision, but all the roads are open and they're pretty clear today. >> we know kansas, missouri declared states of emergency. do you have a lot of folks stranded on the roads? >> reporter: there were some. the national guard patrolled about 800 miles of roads throughout kansas. they helped about 70 stranded cars. the good news is that there was zero deaths, 106 accidents, 15 injury, but people have been pretty responsible in the storm. >> that's amazing 106 accidents and nobody's injured. a hazing. >> weather looks pretty sunny. is it cold there? >> reporter: it was really cold this morning. it was about 14 degrees. but right now, we're staying pretty warm. it's getting better. very sunny. yesterday wasn't sunny at all.
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>> you know what it is, it's that cnn jacket. many layers. stay warm, if you can. hundreds of flights canceled. take a look at just how bad the conditions were at the airport in wichita yesterday. >> karen maginnis is going to join us from the weather center. how bad are the disruptions? >> a little more than 100 canceled out of the chicago o'hare airport. ground delays have increased over the last hour. it's an hour and a half. minneapolis and new york also getting in on the action with increasing delays expected there and i dare say we'll also expect delays at some of the other mid western airports, maybe detroit might get added in as the weather deteriorates there. but we have live pictures coming out of chicago. this is not a whole lot of snow. it's the visibility and the temperatures 28 degrees right now as we take a live view. and chicago, you may see maybe another inch or so, but that's
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about it as our storm system just sweeps across the great lakes. it's really winding down. but leftover snowfall still going to make the roads slick. and speaking of slick, across the southeast, here comes the rain and in some cases we could see six or eight inches over the next five days. another big story, the new england area this weekend, looks like we could see another round of snow there. >> ouch. all right. thanks, good to see you. here is more of what we're working on in hour. the most wanted man from mexico to chicago. the search still on for joaquin guzman. and we've put a man on the moon, but a group now working on putting a person on mars. to heh as you age... would you take it? well, there is. [ male announcer ] it's called ocuvite. a vitamin totally dedicated to your eyes, from the eye care experts at bausch + lomb. as you age, eyes can lose vital nutrients.
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call... and lock in your rate for 12 months today. liberty mutual insurance. responsibility. what's your policy? he is one of the most wanted in the world, joaquin guzguzman. >> he escaped by hiding in a laundry cart and now there are reports that he may have been killed in a gunfight in a remote section of guatemala. >> so what do we know about the supposed gunfight? do we know if he's alive or dead? >> guatemalan authorities said they had information that he was actually dead in their
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territory, that they just needed to confirm that information through dna testing. and then they completely backtracked and today there is no more about the whereabouts of the man who is considered to be the world's most powerful drug lord. he's the most wanted man in mexico, and the u.s. government has a $5 million bounty on his head. he's known around the world as el chapo. as the reputed leader of the largest mexican criminal gang, he's believed responsible for shipping as much as eight tons of cocaine to the u.s. a year. >> he's the guy currently at war against the government of mexico, against law enforcement and military forces. >> reporter: guzman was also recently named chicago's public enemy number one. a title once held by al capone. he's accused of trafficking between 1500 and 2,000 kilos of cocaine through chicago per honesty. >> you can say that he virtually
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has his fingerprint on the gun that are killing the children of this city. >> reporter: the 58-year-old grew up poor in the mountains of the northern mexican state. he learned the secrets of the drug trade with the man known as the god appear in the late '80s. he was arrested on murder and drug charges, but allegedly kept on running the business from prison until his escape in 2001 in a laundry cart. forbes magazine has called guzman the world's most powerful drug trafficker, estimating his fortune at $1 billion and naming him the 63rd most powerful person in the world in 2012. according to dea documents in the united states, guzman has disfrid distribution cells in chicago and new york and his criminal organization has been involved
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in the shipment, store allege and distribution of marijuana and heroin. this mexican attorney who met him in prison described the drug lord as invincible. guzman is like god in mexico, he said. nobody sees him, but he's everywhere. he's a myth. >> and guzman has been on the run for the last 12 years. he reportedly married his third or maybe fourth wife by the name of emma in 2007 on the day of her 18th birthday. he, of course, is 58. >> so the last time you and i talked about this guy, you were saying he was wanted in chicago. what is his connection in connection? >> for his criminal organization, chicago is like a hub. he uses the city to discontinue butte compa distribute cocaine and marijuana and heroin. he also has hubs in california,
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arizona, new york, and basically he distributes cocaine throughout the country. but without el chapo, there would probably be not a lot of cocaine in chicago. >> wow. unbelievable. >> very powerful drug. >> you've been up all night. have a good weekend. >> thank you. >> good to see you. here's who are of what we're working on this hour for newsroom international. only a week before new talks, u.s. officials warn iran is one step closer to a nuclear weapon. neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair has the fastest retinol formula. to visibly reduce fine lines and wrinkles in just one week. neutrogena®. to find you a great deal, even if it's not with us. [ ding ] oh, that's helpful! well, our company does that, too. actually, we invented that.
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welcome back. we take you around the world this 60 minutes. in iran, the government is moving forward with its nuclear program by installing new centrifuges hat an iranian enrichment plant. in experts say that will allow iran to enrich uranium at a rate three to five times greater than before. this you'move could jeopardize s with the u.s. and other countries. >> want to bring in elyse on this. what does this mean in terms of
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the equation here, what do we think iran is capable of when you look at its nuclear potential, is it something the u.s. should be worried about? >> ultimately down the road. right now no one knows where wl these centrifuges will even work because iran has had a lot of trouble in the past using this type of technology. but once they do start spinning, it means iran could produce nuclear material at a much higher rate and the concern that officials say is they could sneak out and have enough material for a nuclear bomb and they're already trying to work on the other components such as the delivery system. so it moves them one step closer. >> the u.s. and five other countries will offer this list of incentives to iran to get to do some things in return for others. walk us through and tell us how it's different than what was offered last year, which was pretty similar stuff. >> well, last year they offered iran small easing in sanctions
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in exchange, aviation, spare parts, for instance, cooperation on peaceful nuclear activities in exchange for them shipping out some of their nuclear stockpile and suspending enrichment. now we're talking about an underground facility where they're producing the most alarming uranium at 20%. so in exchange now on gold and precious metals, which is a little bit better for iran because it can use this for bartering, there's intense sanctions on them right now, in can change for that they want them to close this facility and also ship out its stockpile of 20%. this isn't even what we're talking about today, this other plant has only 3%. so no one is talking about canceling the talks because this 20% is really what the most important is. and what's difference, michael, not much. iranian elections are coming up in june and no one thinks
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they're ready to deal yet, but they hope after that starting to feel the bite of those sanctions, currency has dropped 80% in the last year, hoping ultimately that there will be a chance for some negotiations town the road. >> all right respe, thanks so m. a familiar script in many ways. >> covering bush for eight year, carrots and sticks, there was very little that moved forward on this. so we'll see what happens here. >> the sanctions are biting. that's something we do though. b know. we'll see. argo is a story about the daring rescue during the iranian hostage crisis. of course jimmy carter weighing in on all of this. >> we've seen the movie. it's great. he told piers morgan what he thought about the film's accuracy. >> let me say it's a great drama and i hope it gets academy award for best film because i think it
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deserves it. the other thing i would say is that 90% of the contributions to the ideas and the consummation of the plan was canadian and the movie gives almost full credit to the american cia. and with that exception, the movie is very good. but ben affleck's character in the film was only -- he was only in tehran a day and a half. and the main hero in my opinion was ken taylor who orchestrated the entire process. >> great movie, but it shifts the credit a little bit over. >> it is hollywood. when we come back, oscar pistorius free on bail. >> so what's going to happen next? we'll have a south african law expert weigh in. ♪ [ male announcer ] a car has a rather small rear-view mirror, so we can occasionally glance back at where we've been. it has an enormous windshield so we can look ahead to where we are going.
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to help protect your eye health as you age... would you take it? well, there is. [ male announcer ] it's called ocuvite. a vitamin totally dedicated to your eyes, from the eye care experts at bausch + lomb. as you age, eyes can lose vital nutrients. ocuvite helps replenish key eye nutrients. ocuvite has a unique formula not found in your multivitamin to help protect your eye health. now that's a pill worth taking. [ male announcer ] ocuvite. help protect your eye health.
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welcome back. here is what's going on right now. new englanders bracing for a brutal winter storm. >> as much of a foot of snow could planning ket tblanket th . ? venezuela, a government spokesman says hugo chavez is struggling with breathing problems despite having a trach to help him breathe better. critics say the government is hiding the serious of his ill ths. he was not well enough to be sworn into office last month. the top international story, of course we're all talking about it, oscar pistorius out of jail. olympic track star granted bail today in pretoria. this is just one week after the shooting death of his
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girlfriend. >> prosecutors are calling this premeditated murder. defense objects to that. next court day is in june. south african chief imagineis straig thanis straight saying he does not see pistorius is a flight risk and he put a list of conditions on bail. >> he's not allowed to go back to his house. he has to hand over his passport. prosecutors plan to argue pistorius intentionally shot his girlfriend to death. he says it was all an accident because he thought she was an intruder. >> let's go live to pretoria, talk to luella lewis, attorney and law professor. the other day you told us you hoped pistorius would get bail. that has happened. tell us what it says about the entire case in particular when you see the magistrate as he did shooting holes in how the prosecution and the police went about prosecuting this stage of
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the case. >> yes, ultimately we came for the conclusion of the bail application and it was a long day, it was a long week. but ultimately i think the magistrate poked holes this both the defense case as well as that of the prosecution authority. ultimately we must be mindful of the fact that we are still at the beginning of the matter. this is early stages. still a mountain to climb for both the defense as well as the state. and ultimately a lot of work to be done by both sides. >> we heard the fact that, yeah, you say both sides, they now go back to their respective corners, figure out where their arguments were flawed, they come back by the end of the year with a trial. how does the role of public opinion play in all of this? you've got a judge here, very different than the american system, and the court of public opinion. p how does that factor into how
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the judge sees his fate? >> you must remember that we don't have a jury system in south africa. but we do, however, every now and then make use of a schedule. the first difference. and in the south africa law, we have the situation where there are competent verdicts in criminal roer. in this instance we will typically see oscar pistorius will also face a charge of culpable whom which homicide which amounts to manslaughter. they look at points of dispute and ultimately it boils down to a difference between intent and what we call negligence, then might be in for a fight in the trial itself. obviously if ultimately the state can prove intent, they should be successful with the
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murder charge. if not, they will proceed with the neglect againigence charge. which in our lawyer only requires 1% negligence. >> really quickly here, where does it go from here? he's not allowed to go home because it's a crime scene. does he go with his family, does he get any kind of security or protection as he travels around in the country? >> what will happen typically obviously tonight he will spend time with his family, probably with his dad and his sister and maybe a couple of other friends. he's not allowed to go near his own home. and the reason for that is pure and simple because there's still a lot of investigating work to be done. forensic evidence to be obtained by the state. that can only be done in due course by the prosecuting authority and they don't want oscar pistorius or relatives and friends to interfere with that. so ultimately there is a lot of other conditions set to the
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bail, as well. there was an amount set of 1 million which is $100,000 u.s. dollars roundabout. and he is not able to leave the area without the court's permission and so forth. >> and he has to give up the guns and a lot of it pretty standard stuff. li good to see you. a lot of emotional stuff that try to sway a jury one way or the other, pot going to happen in this case. you're dealing with a judge who is totally impartial. >> and a different judge than the one we saw in this proceeding. >> yeah, the next one will go to the judge. p. after discovery of this body in a water tank, california hotel is now reeling. trying to repair the damage. [ rosa ] i'm rosa and i quit smoking with chantix.
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stories that have people talking, the grisly tale of the body found in the water tank. >> hotel guests who actually drank the same water for more than two weeks with a dead body in the tank, yeah, okay, they don't have anything to worry about. tests came up negative for harmful bacteria. >> reporter: weater from the ta, something the cecil hotel doesn't want you to see. alvin taylor helped us videotape it with a cell phone. chlorine. what the city is using to flush the hotel's entire water system after the gruesome discovery of a woman's body inside one of the rooftop tanks that may have been there for as long as two and a half weeks. four tanks connect to the hotel's drinking supply and during those weeks, hundreds of
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residents and hotel guests have been using it. >> turns my stomach. a lot of people left and went to another hotel. just the thought of it. >> reporter: the woman inside the tank, 21-year-old a lisa lam, she arrived on january 26. >> very outgoing, very friendly. >> reporter: she's the manager of a bookstore around the corner from the hotel called the last bookstore. one of the last places lam was seen by anyone as she bought records and presents for her parents and sister. >> talking about what book she was getting and whether or not what she was getting would be too heavy for her to carry around as she traveled or take home with her. >> reporter: that was january 31st. the young woman planned to see more of california, say police.
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her parents flew down to los angeles to plead for the city to help find their daughter. outside the family's restaurant near vancouver, a memorial for a young life lost too soon in an unforgettable manner. >> it kind of feels like the beginning of a war novel. phillip murder low will figure out what happened. unfortunately, this is real life. >> so obviously it's a heartbreaking story for this victim here. to we have any other information about what actually went down? >> well, we know that the l.a. county coroner has completed the first phase of the autopsy. we call it the first phase because the cause of death is being deferred. remember this is a body that has been submerged in water for some time. it is not going to be very simple. they have to go through
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toxicology reports. not expecting a cause of death until for two months. >> let's get back to the health report. we're saying how on earth could it not have had harmful bacteria in it when you have a body sitting in the drinking water tank. >> yeah, sort of defies common sense except we're talking about science here. what the scientists here from the l.a. department of public health are telling us is that there are a couple of factors. it's been cool in los angeles. the water temperature in that tank was cool. that combined with the fact that in city water, there is a certain level of chlorine to call all of those bugs. those two factors made the water distasteful though it may sound still safe to drink. >> my goodness. good to see you. what a story. so this is called mission for america. we're talking about this millionaire who wants to see somebody put on mars. >> that's right.
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someone, not man on mars, a person on mars. we'll show you how he plans to put he or she there. i gave birth to my daughter on may 18th, five days later, i had a massive heart attack. bayer aspirin was the first thing the emts gave me. now, i'm on a bayer aspirin regimen. [ male announcer ] be sure to talk to your doctor
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>> prime minister calls it a pretty huge step for india. and of course american nonprofit group planning a different kind of mission to mars. wants to actually send humans to the planet in the next five years or so. would you go? >> no. i'm a bit busy. i'm wash my hair that day. the idea my sound farfetched, but the people behind it know something about space travel. here's john zarrella's report. >> reporter: mars. we should have been there already, just ask the society who decades ago work order concepts for human missions. >> if the al po polo program hat been abandoned, the first children in high school would have been on mars by thousand. now. >> we'll be on our way by 9 turn of the century. i said that in 1973. took me 27 years to be approach wrong. i won't live to see humans on mars. i thought i would.
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>> reporter: but there's a chance. a long shot. that he will at least see humans fly by the red planet. millionaire dennis tito is leading a privately funded benefit to mars called mission for america. the jaw dropping seemingly outrageous undertaking would lift off in 2018 just five years from now when mars will be in spitting distance of earth about as close as ever gets. roughly 36 million miles. tito is no stranger to space flight. he was a nasa engineer and in 2001 became the first space tourist flying on a russian rocket to the international space station. >> it goes well beyond anything that i would have ever dreamed. >> reporter: plans for the mars mission will be fully unveiled next week in washington. while tito hasn't said it's a human mission that seems pretty clear. some of the principal players involved with experts in space medicine and life support. the mission would be what's called a, quote, fast free
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return and last 501 days. that's not like what nasa wants to eventually do, have humans land and work on mars before returning. sources close to the mars mission tell cnn this is just a, quote, really very simple fly around mars. talk about an understatement. what we don't know is who is going and how many, how much it will cost or how they'll get there. what rocket and spacecraft. sources tell us, quote, it's an open field with a wide range of solutions. there are many millionaires and billionaires out there talking about mining asteroids, space hotels and moon bases. but all that is way down the road. pulling off a mars mission in five years, well, that's shooting for the moon. john zarrella, cnn, miami. would you go? >> we'll stay put. >> yeah. a bit busy that day. movie industry's biggest
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hollywood's biggest night, of course. >> nine films, i always thought there used to be four films for best oscar, and now there's nine for them. >> of course the best picture,
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this is the 85th academy awards, a.j. hammer looking at what role history may play picking the winner this time around. >> reporter: the oscarss, always about stars and glamour. but experts like pete hammonds say the academy of motion pictures arts and sciences pays close attention to history. >> you get the big sets, costume, the so-called truth factor and that's always appealing to the academy. >> reporter: best picture nominees and oscar favorites lincoln, argo, les mis, all tell stories rooted in the past. and this year's oscar nominees are being influenced not just by history class, but politics is also playing a part. >> the on the cscars have been of being political, but this year it's literally political and d.c. really getting involved in hollywood's business. >> do you really believe this
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story, osama bin laden? >> yeah. >> zero dark 30 started it all with john mccain and dianne feinstein and the acting head of the cia at that time basically attacking the movie for playing with the facts. >> things which are equal to the same thing are equal to each other. >> lincoln has really been using washington, d.c., they had a special screening for barack obama at the white house. they came back and had a big screening for the u.s. senate, that was sort of unprecedented. >> reporter: and his pick for best picture is going to benefit from its historical setting and it political momentum among oscar voters. >> you have to go with argo. i can't think of a woman that's won golden globe, critic's choice, zag oig,s.a.g., behalaf
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on to lose best picture. it's a toss up for best director, but i can see it going to ann lee. >> reporter: con kif they split vote there, could be a surprise from the star of the french film am amore. >> could sneak in for a win. >> reporter: although best actor category seem like a lock. >> daniel day-lewis has been winning everything. plus he's playing abraham lincoln. >> reporter: so we will see who gets to become part of oscar's history on sunday night. a.j. hammer, cnn, hollywood. >> so you and i both saw argo. really liked it.
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>> zero dark 30 i saw, as well. having spent time in afghanistan and seeing what took place there, as well. again, no documentary. 2k07 don't think that's how it all happened. but really enjoyed it. >> a lot of movie watching. i have to see eight others. >> and i have to see seven. >> want to go to the movies? >> sure. daniel daday-lewis, fantastic. almost one in four teens is obese. a new after school program is aiming to get kids to essentially move. >> shear l here is elizabeth cohen. >> reporter: this isn't your typical classroom. >> we are very mobile. >> reporter: but in in after school program, you'll find students anxious to put in overtime. >> we did fitness. >> reporter: to learn how to bob
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and weave. >> we do dance. >> reporter: jab, even plank. cardio cool kids creator says the instructors go into church, schools, wherever the kids are. the group meets weekly over several months. >> we bring the program to the children. it encompasses really the local child. we talk about nutrition and lots of topics around health and wellness. >> what i should and shouldn't eat. >> reporter: ava is learning. >> eat better foods like protein. >> reporter: school officials say this after school program simply adds to what the students are learning in school. >> it's fun, but it's also about becoming a part of a healthy lifestyle that we try to promote here. it just falls in line with the other things we promote throughout the school day. >> reporter: learning plus fun with friends, an equation worthy of an a. elizabeth cohen, cnn. searching for a bank designed for investors like you? tdd#: 1-800-345-2550
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you remember water gate, and then new orleans saints bountygate, and then most recently, marco rubio's thirst gate. did we really call this? >> who comes up with this stuff? i don't know. now supposedly pastagate? questi a restaurant underfire for having too many italian words on the menu. >> quebec's office of french language wanted french translations for words like pasta. thousands of people took to twitter in protest. >> so now officials are backing down saying, okay, they might have been a little overzealous in all of this. >> pardon moi. >> thanks for watching newsroom international. that will do it for me. >> see you on monday.
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>> catch you at the pub. with tears in his eye, oscar pistorius gets the answer that he was hoping for. the magistrate says yes to bail. we'll have a live report from south africa straight ahead. plus employees behaving badly, very badly, bugging offices, sending naked photos to co-workers and sexing while using company phones. and get this, it all happened at the fbi. then whiteout. record snow in parts of kansas after a storm hits 20 states leaving people shoveling, flyers stranded. this is cnn newsroom and i'm suzanne malveaux. things got a lot more complicated for lance armstrong. new reports now that the justice department plans to sue armstrong for using performance enhancing drugs. ed lavendera joining us. tell us what the new turn of events means for him. >> reporter: well, there is a lot of movement on this front. and if you'll remember about a year ago, the justice department
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decided not to sue lance armstrong, but now there are multiple reports that says the department of justice is changing its mind on this and will reportedly join the whistle blower lawsuit that has been filed, but is kept under seal from former teammate floyd landis. and what all of this could mean for lance armstrong is a big legal fight that could end up costing him tense of millions of dollars. the united states postal service during that run where lance armstrong won from 2001 to 2004 paid lance armstrong and his cycling team some $30 million. this whistle blower lawsuit brought by floyd landis which very few people have been able to get much information on basically says that because lance armstrong and his teammates used performance enhancing drugs, that they essentially defrauded the government in this case. so there have been talks, we got a statement from one of lance armstrong's attorneys saying that lance and his
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representatives worked constructively over these last few weeks with federal lawyers to resolve the case fairly, but those talks failed because we disagree about whether the postal service was damaged. the postal service's own study shows that the service benefited tremendously from its sponsorship respect benefits totally more than $100 million. but here basically in the end, another big legal fight. could cost him tens of millions of dollars. and an athlete no longer in jail, we're talking about oscar pistorius. the country's chief magistrate granted him bail more than a week of a her his girlfriend died, was killed from gunshot wounds inside his house. pistorius' bail is about $112,000. also he can't go back to his house, of course. it is a crime scene.
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he has to hand over his passport along with his guns and he's not allowed to drink alcohol while out on bail. his next court appearance is set for june 4. before setting him free on bail, the magistrate ran down every minute detail of the case so far including what happened the night of the shooting. it was valentine's day. pistorius says he was convinced that an intruder was inside his house hiding in his bathroom and that's why he opened fire. prosecutors will argue that he knew who was in the bathroom and that he killed his girlfriend intentionally. exactly one week from now, forced spending cuts will go into effect automatically if congress and the president don't reach a deal on the deficit. so how do you feel about it? a bloomberg poll showing 54% of those want those cuts delayed. 40% say cut away.
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ali velshi and christine romans have a look at other ways that the cuts could also hit you. >> it's almost upon us, a stupid name for a stupid thing. >> we're calling it the sequester. it's a terrible word. it was never supposed to happen. the sequester is almost like the or else. congress and the president were supposed to figure out how to cut the deficits or else they would have a sequester, forced spending cuts. >> so here we are, a month and a half past the original deadline, and still no deal to avoid it. you've heard the big numbers. $1.2 trillion in cuts over ten years. $85 billion this year. 13% cuts to defense. 9% to everything else. our colleagues here at cnn money came up with some of the specifics of what this thing, these forced budget cuts, are going to feel like. >> and there are dozens of ways you'd feel it, but look at education first. maybe more than 14 thourgs teacher and staff members pacing
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layoffs as school districts deal with the cuts. also 70,000 students would no longer have a spot in head start. criminal justice, all fbi workers would be forced to take up to 14 unpaid days off. border patrol, anything that has to do with law enforcement on the federal level would face cuts. and national parks. >> that's actually something that matters to a lot of people. you want to go for a springtime hike, you better call ahead to see if the sequester affects reduced hours and services. and last and most annoying, travel. prepare for longer line, slower security checks at airports. >> here's something you don't have to worry about. medicare and social security largely untouched. safety net programs like medicaid and food programs also exempt. but everyone will feel it one way or another. we will not call it the sequester. forced budget cuts will hit you. >> back to you. exactly a week from now, that is when those forced spending cuts will go into effect automatically, right, if congress and the president don't
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actually reach a deal. so want to talk a little bit about that with jim acosta at the white house. and, jim, do we know, are there going to be any kind of talks between president and members of congress in front of the cam rasz, behind wi cameras, behind the cameras? >> reporter: we know the president has conversations with republican leaders on the hill yesterday. the white house is not providing any kind of insights into how they went. whether or not there is flexibility on the side of the white house or on the side of congress at this point. and so really at this point everybody is looking at this from a distance and wondering like everybody else what is going to happen one week from today. what we can tell is you that the administration seems to be ramp etdi ratcheting up the prech on congress. they're talking about the way these budget cuts will affect the folks watching this right
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now. earlier this week they were talking about cuts to the head start program, meat inspectors that might be furloughed, and then the secretary of transportation, ray lahood, a republican, he came to the podium at the white house briefing to warn of what will happen with the faa. he says that there will be furloughs of faa employees, that means air traffic controllers who won't be showing up for work on certain days of the week because of these budget cuts and that will affect airports because they say without all the air traffic controllers that they would normally have manning those stations, that they're going to have to slow things down going into major airports like new york, chicago, los angeles. and that in the end is going to result this delays. here's what the secretary had to say. >> obviously as always safety is our top priority and we will never allow the amount of air travel we can handle safely to
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take off and land which means travelers should expect delays. flights to major cities like new york, chicago and san francisco and others could experience delays of up to 90 minutes during peak hours because we have fewer controllers on staff. delays in these major airports will ripple across the country. >> reporter: now, that is in addition to those tsa workers that the department of homeland security was warning about last week, that those folks might be furloughed, as well, and that might also result in delays at the airport and so we are one week away from all of this taking place. and the administration at least day by day seems to be satisfied at this point taking the position that, hey, we can just go ahead and roll out how all of this is going to affect you and maybe not negotiate with congress so much until we get a little bit closer. >> all right. jim, thanks. we'll be watching very closely. here is also what we have
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this hour. putting a bug in your boss' office, sending naked pictures to a co-worker, marrying a drug dealer and lying about it. could you work in a place like that? according to internal reports, it all happened at the fbi. and then of course, police caught on camera kicking and punching a suspected robber. the investigation into the forceful arrest of a 19-year-old in canada. at a dry cleaner, we replaced people with a machine. what? customers didn't like it. so why do banks do it? hello? hello?! if your bank doesn't let you talk to a real person 24/7, you need an ally. hello?
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major development in the pistorius murder case. he's no longer in jail. he was granted bail, left the court. we have details on the conditions of his bail in a moment, but first i talked to a law professor in south africa who is watching this case very closely. he clears up things that are similar and very different than how we handle things here. >> you mus remembt remember we have a jury system, but we did make use of officials. that's the first difference. and also take into account that in the south africa law, we have the situation where there are competent verdicts in our
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criminal procedure both into the main charge. well see oscar pistorius will also face a charge of culpable homicide which amounts to manslaughter in the american system. >> want to go live to the courtroom in pretoria. robyn kurnow has been following this every step of the way. wow, i don't think you've slept in a week or so. you've been out there in front of the courthouse. you told us earlier that when the bail announcement was actually announced, people were shouting, yes, they were cheering for pistorius. what has been the general reaction? >> reporter: well, in that courtroom, there was sort of a whoop of delight from people in the gallery behind him. what is key is that he barely registered it. you candidn't really see any emotion coming from him. so that's one thing to mention. this is a pan who is in shall sort of shock. it's all sinking in.
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his family also huddled around, sort of praying. there wasn't huge jubilation within that courtroom or very obvious sense of celebration. i think this family and oscar pistorius are very aware this is a tough life changing few years ahead of him in terms of fighting this if they want to. outside the courtroom, speaking to people here, walking through as we're doing lives, there's mixed reaction. i think oscar pistorius still holds a deep emotional attachment particularly with young south africans who have found him inspirational. this is what their opinion is of the way this has played out. >> it's amazing how my family members would feel completely different to how i am. >> do they think he should go to jail? >> some of them think he should rot in jail and he's a danger to society. and i mean, it's funny how yesterday we called him a hero and now saying he should be put
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to the sword. >> reporter: and you know there's one comment we haven't heard from reeva steenkamp's family have not yet made any acknowledgement of the dramas taking place in court or the bail agreement. so i don't know if they will comment at all. just remember as he goes home, we're not sure where he's going to go. he can't go back to his home where the crime scene took place, but he will be within his family's homes, one of them. as he goes to sleep tonight, remember, reradio steenkamp's family still grieving of course for that young woman who won't be coming back. >> absolutely. thank you. appreciate it. police in canada caught kicking and punching a suspected robber. ♪ ♪ ♪
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danger. paula newton joining us from ottawa. what does this videotape reveal? >> just take a look at that video. it was hard not respond once the lawyer add that had to evidence. they responded to a break-in at a drug store and this is what we see. the lawyer for the suspect entered this into evidence today, it's why we have it in terms of a bail hearing. but on the police report, it says these police officers feared for their lives and yet the defense lawyer is saying look at this tape, look how many times they beat him in the head and they say in the genitals. but if you watch the video clearly, when you see that his gun is clearly to his left-hand side, the police see that and another officer actually pushes the gun away and then punches start flying.
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we're only seeing a short snippet of what happened that evening and so it's certainly still being investigated. >> the lapd beating of rodded a rodney king. do they suspect there's more to the story than this small clip. >> they're not saying. i spoke with provincial police and they're investigating the incident that took place on february 2, took place in a drug store. and that the surveillance video is part of the investigation, though they then told me they had no further comment at this time. but just take a look at that video. it's cringe worthy and that's what the defense lawyer pointed out in court, saying this is some of the worst videotaped evidence i've ever seen of excessive force on a suspect. now, that is his opinion. police say they are still investigating and that could take weeks. but certainly the suspect saying, look, i did all i could to surrender.
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and when you look at that tape, from the small snippet that we see, it's pretty textbook. he's lying flat down, his face on the floor, and he threw the gun before he did that. >> what's happening to those cops who are in that tape? >> they've been suspended with pay pending the investigation. but what is key here is the fact that they're not investigating their own. the provincial police have come into investigate all of this. and you have to wonder exactly, this is a young man, 19 years old, you have to wonder what's going on with policing in that town. there has been a rash ever these kinds of burglaries and certainly police trying to get one step ahead of it. at the same time, defense lawyers saying look at this tape. >> paul larks thank you. really appreciate it. will is an amazing story, employees behaving really badly, sending naked photos to co-workers, all while using company phones. and it happened at the fbi. frts tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 this morning, i'm going to trade in hong kong.
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intersection, hit a cab, which then caught fire, killing the 62-year-old driver and his passenger inside. miguel marquez is joining us from los angeles. obviously a lot of people still trying to understand what happened there. do we have anymore information about the investigation? and i understand that they have a memorial service already for the poor cab driver who was a part of all this. >> yeah, it is so hard to look at that video and think that the person that was inside that flaming cab, that 62-year-old driver of michael bolden, he was from detroit. cabbies in las vegas today held a little memorial for him. he had been in las vegas for about a year. on that particular day, it was his first call of the day that he was working on, taking someone to someplace, they both perished in that accident. mr. boldin's brother says this is a guy who always had smile on his face and would do anything
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for anyone. >> my life mission would be to see them punished and brought to justice for the thing that they did. they don't know who they touched. >> so hard to watch. and then kenneth cherry or kenny clutch as the aspiring rap artist was known, he was a father of two kids. we know he was at the aria hotel earlier in the evening at a club there. this all began in the valet section of the aria hotel. this is a guy who is from oakland. he had lived in las vegas for several years. and his father says that his family is just devastated. >> when i talk about my son, that was the sweetest young man i ever met. he had a little mean streak this him, but he was kiss, too. he was a smart, loveable person. and he cared about other people.
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>> police in las vegas saying that they are still on the lookout for that black suv, a black range rover. they extended it out to several stays, but it's on an on the lookout alert. they believe they will eventually get them. they say they have tons of surveillance material from the strip that night. >> all right, miguel, thank you. appreciate it. this is a bizarre story. imagine this, putting a bug in your boss' office or sending neighbored pictures ed naked p co-worker, you can imagine working in a place like that? well, according to some internal reports obtained by cnn,of a co working in a place like that? well, according to some internal reports obtained by cnn, it happened at the fbi. here's drew griffin. >> reporter: the fbi's motto is fidelity, bravery, integrity. agents take down bank robbers. and the mob. the fbi's polished image kept in
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the spotlight by countless tv shows and movies. but there's another side to the fbi contained in these confidential internal records obtained by cnn that show serious misconduct by employees and even supervisors. assistant fbi director candace will oversees the agency's office of professional responsibility. she sends out the reports four times a year to all 36,000 employees. >> we do our very best. we don't obviously if you know anything about our quarterlies and they're not a public document, but we know that doesn't mean -- cnn doesn't have a copy. there are no names, no job titles. we do our best to sanitize the quarterlies on the employee's identity is protected while
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departing enough knowledge so they can learn something from it. >> reporter: these summaries include an employee who hidden in a recording device in a supervisor's office and did an unauthorized search of that office. another who was involved in a domestic dispute at a mistress' apartment in which the police were called. another hidden in or destroyed electronic evidence and one other employee repeatedly committed check fraud. and then there's the employee who married a drug user/dealer and lied about it. all of them were fired. knowing what this agency does, knowing what this agency is about, how can anybody be so stupid? >> well, you know, it's funny you say that because we look at our cases and we are struck sometimes, i've been doing this a really long time. i've been doing this nine years at the fbi. as long as i've been doing it, and there are days when i think i've seen it all, but i still get files and think, wow, i
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never would have thought of that. >> i don't think i would ever bug my boss' office especially if my boss was an fbi agent. >> it's extraextraordinary, i a. some just take the cake and there was one where planting a recording device and lying about it, that's why it's a forger employee. >> reporter: the internal reports show a 14 day suspension for the employee who paid for a sexual favor at a massage parlor. using a personal cell phone to send nude photographs to other employees got a ten day suspension. but there was only a five day suspension for the employee who repeatedly used a government-issued blackberry to send sexually explicit messages to the another employee at work. these actions follow misconduct we reported two years ago that included sleeping with inform apartments and viewing pornography on bureau commuters. >> is that enough punishment? >> keep in mind if you lose a
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week's pay, that hurts or two weeks pay in some cases. and we have seen a rash of sexing cases and nude photograph cases, people misusing their blackberry for these reasons. and we are hoping that getting the message out in the quarterlies will teach people you can't do this stuff. when you're given an fbi blackberry, it's for official use. it's not to text the woman in another office who you found attractive or to send a picture of yourself in the state of undress. >> reporter: in the last three years, the fbi disciplined 1045 employees, 85 fired. the internal warnings sent out by her office do deter back behavior. >> i've had employees e-mail me, stop me in the hallway, call me and say, you know, i didn't know you couldn't do that. >> that was drew griffin reporting. and cnn has reached out to the fbi agents association and it says the ratio of disciplinary issues in the nbi is among the
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lowest in the federal government and the private sector. and coming up next, department of justice now joining the whistle blower lawsuit against lance armstrong. humans. even when we cross our t's and dot our i's, we still run into problems. namely, other humans. at liberty mutual insurance, we understand.
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things got more complicated for lance armstrong. new reports that the justice department plans to sue armstrong for using performance enhancing drugs. joe johns is joining us for more details. tell us the connection between the federal government and armstrong. >> it's actually a lawsuit that already exists. it's a whistle blower lawsuit. lawyers now confirming they've received an e-mail indicating that the justice did tent will enter the whistle blower lawsuit that claims the united states postal service lost money as a result of his admitted doping in the cycling scandal. the issue is whether the justice
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department was actually damaged. the attorneys for armstrong put out a statement indicating that in their view, the postal service benefited hundreds of millions of dollars from sponsoring armstrong while he was racing. it's important because under the rules of whistle blower lawsuits, it means the government apparently believes this lawsuit has merit, it also means that the guy claiming to be a whistle blower, floyd landis, could get paid some of the money the government recovers if he prevails. so there had been so much talk, you know, after all the admissions by lance armstrong that there wouldn't be any litigation. now it turns out there will be some and all indications are that the united states justice department is going to be a part of that existing lawsuit. >> so that's a big time litigation when you have the whole force of the government and the justice department on you, yeah? >> absolutely. and the question of course is
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just how much the postal service was actually damaged, if the a all, or if in fact as lance armstrong's attorneys allege the government, the postal service, actually benefited. in which case there would be no damage and it would be hard to make a case. >> all right. joe, thank you. appreciate it. fierce winter storm now going to slam into new england. that is going to be happening fairly soon this weekend. much of the midwest feeling the plan right now, the storm dumping snow and plenty of it from kansas to michigan. all that after the break. the battle of bataan, 1942. [ all ] fort benning, georgia, in 1999. [ male announcer ] usaa auto insurance is often handed down from generation to generation because it offers a superior level of protection and because usaa's commitment to serve the military, veterans, and their families is without equal. begin your legacy. get an auto-insurance quote. usaa. we know what it means to serve.
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fierce winter storm will slam into new england. that's happening this weekend. much of the midwest is actually feeling some of that right now. the storm dumping though from kansas to michigan. cars are slipping and sliding on the icy roads.from kansas to michigan. cars are slipping and sliding on the icy roads. in oklahoma, one deadly. a teenage are reportedly killed when his truck crashed. conditions in kansas are treacherous. more than 14 inches fell in wichita. only one other storm in the city's history was worse, that was more than 50 years ago. take a look at this, crews thatted to dthat ed had to dig out a plane after a took a wrong turn and got stuck. erin pike is in wichita. how are you doing? >> reporter: very well. look, schools and universities have closed for the most part
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today. businesses were all closed yesterday around this area, but slowly opening back up today. the government got a delayed start to the day, but back open, too. and the roads are all open. the government is just urging drivers that if they're going to drive, they want to get all the though off the top of their cars so doesn't obstruct vision. but i have to tell you, a lot of people in kansas are really happy about all this snow because this is the third year of a really terrible drought here. and as you know, it's a big farming state, so a drought is a big problem. but it's bringing much needed moisture. the big concern, though, is with cattle ranchers. i spoke to a couple of them last night and their big concern is keeping cabs warm. it's cabbing season. these pictures are from frank harper. you can see there are probably cows in the snow, but they were also bringing these calves inside to warm them up. >> you don't normally see that.
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a unique angle to all of it. have you seen any folks stranded out there? i guess there are states of emergencies in both those states? >> reporter: the national guard patrolled about 800 miles of roads over the last day or so. they did find about 70 stranded cars. helped all those. we haven't had any fatalities, though, in kansas, which is a great sign. 106 accidents and 40 accidents in missouri. but for the most part you can people are staying very safe out here. >> all right. erin, it looks beautiful. stay safe, stay warm. move over, guys. danica patrick making nascar history. what she's saying about winning the top spot for the daytona 500. >> in the moment it's about thinking about what i need to do for next sunday and trying to make some more history. j ÷híú
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of cancer represelated deaths a woman, but now there is a new way to treat a specific type of the disease. but it does not benefit everybody who has breast cancer. want to bring in elizabeth cohen. it's a better way of targeting breast cancer? >> as you said, it's not for every woman, but some women have a form of breast cancer where this drug would work. and so they did clinical trials, lots of studies. i've been told they were very well done. and let's take a look at how it changed these women's lives. when woman took kadcyla, they lived without the tumor growing for 9.6 months. when they didn't take it, they lived for 6.4 months without the tumor growing. so that's five, six months extra life and good quality of life because the tumor wasn't growing. so that to some might not sound like a whole lot, but if these are women who are at the end of the road, had tried pretty much
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everything else they could, so those extra months meant a lot. and for some women, that's a median. some women got like ten months extra life out of this drug. ten months is a pretty good chunk of time. >> and how does it work? >> the way -- let's talk about traditional chemo. traditional chemo comes in and targets every fast growing cell. that's why your hair falls out, that's why you get sick. this drug instead, you can think of it as kind of like a trojan horse. it comes in and only targets the cancer cells. and so they bring this weapon in with this trojan horse, and then the weapon is released only to the cancer cells. doesn't kill the tumor. you still see the tumor. but for some women, not all, it stopped it from growing. >> so why is it just some, do you know? >> first of all, some women only have this type of breast cancer. so if you don't have this type of breast cancer, then this is not for you. even women with this type of breast cancer, it worked quite well for some, and didn't work
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at all for others. and that's a huge mystery that they need to figure out. so maybe if they can figure out the women who it didn't work for, maybe there's something he would that would work for them. >> so there's still a little bit of hope here. >> it's not that often that you hear of a drug that works for people who are at the end of the road with cancer. have tried everything. not often do you say, hey, here's a drug that actually expanded life. not by years and years, by months and months, but still you don't hear that very often. >> so this is good. >> it's a good thing, but i always want to be sure that people hear me say this is not a cure. this is not going to make or mf-doesn't appear that it will make anyone's cancer go away. it appears to stop the tumor from growing. i was talking to chief medical officer at the american cancer society. he said it's like you put water on the fire. and then if the fire starts to grow a little bit, who are water. and then you put more water on. so the fire may still be there, but you're just putting fire on
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it so the fire doesn't get out of control. >> well, thank you. it is good news. this is a strange story. stick around for this. you might actually wonder if you heard correctly here. this is a story about 11-year-old girl, she's a hospital patient in oregon. so accidentally she sets herself on fire by trying to create static electricity sparks in her bed. so it happened very fast. one spark ignited. a combination of fumes from hand sanitizer, olive oil. the olive oil is used to remove eelectric troleelectric troids . she needed skin grafts because of a second and third degree burns. the fire marshal calls what happened extremely unusual, but possible. so he says the mixture of the alcohol-based sanitizer, the olive so he says the mixture of the alcohol-based sanitizer, the
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olive oil on her shirt acted lake a candle wick igniting the static electricity. a very strange situation. we're going to have more on another story coming up right after a quick break. what's more beautiful than a covergirl?
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danica patrick out to make more nascar history this weekend. she is the first woman to win the pole position, which is the front spot in sunday's day toe in a 500 race. no matter how she does, patrick getting a lot of attention. joe carter is in daytona. i think there's an opinion that i'm probably kind of hard or tough or too serious maybe. but i can tell you i'm probably like the opposite of that at home. number one, i'm very girlie. i like to do -- i like to go shopping. i lake to go get pedicures. i like to wear high heels and dresses. i'm definitely a lot softer than i am it at the racetrack where i'm doing my job. are. >> reporter: love, as it tuns out, has no caution flag. in november she announced the
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end of her seven-year marriage, but just weeks ago it was revealed she had a new love. fellow rookie driver ricky sten house jr. and her happiness couldn't be more apparent. >> we're enjoying it and i think that we both kind of laugh a lot when we get asked about each other. so i think that's a good thing. >> i'm not going to go crash somebody because they crashed can her or -- i'm going to go out there and drive hard every week. >> reporter: being in the spotlight is nothing new for danica. she's garnered worldwide fame for her provocative photo shoots and record 12 super bowl commercial appearances. >> how hot is too hot? >> reporter: danica is among nascar's top earners and biggest stars. but over the years she has been a lightning rod for critics who point to her failures so far to win a race or accuse her of focusing more on self-promotion. but for racing, she brings a tremendous amount of exposure and popularity to a sport that could use an attendance and tv ratings boost. >> it's really created significant added interest from
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a fan base standpoint. she has this large and engaged fan base. some who are nascar fans before and some who are not. so for us to have her bring that fan base to us and then be able to cultivate it and grow it, it's important for us. >> reporter: patrick struggled in this spotlight last year. her first racing with nascar after seven seasons with indycar. just two laps into her debut at the daytona 500, she crashed and finished 38th. but now, after making history as the first woman to win pole position for this year's race, it's clear that her years of working to make it to the front row are paying off on the biggest stage. >> i think when you have a clear mind and you're happy in your personal life, everything shows, you know. you can do your job well. >> i have a lot to learn, too. i understand that. i mean, i have jeff gordon starting next to me and i have, oh, my god, a herd of them behind me. hopefully at the end of the 500 we're rolling and we have a chance. >> thanks, joe.
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of course it's going to be cnn that will be there as the checkered flag waves sunday at daytona. visit for more. and some of the biggest movies ever made known for their music as much as their storyline. so think "jaws," "star wars." the composer again nominated for his work in "lincoln." this marks his 48th nomination. kyung lah reports. >> reporter: "superman," "indiana jones," "harry potter." the most oscar nominated man alive this year for lincoln. >> 48 nominations, that's a hard thing to get one's mind around, i think, because i think things like, how could anybody be that old? >> reporter: oscar is a very old friend to 81-year-old williams. they've had a courtship since the 1970s.
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>> what made it a couture for me in the film was the two notes could be played, note, note, or note, note, note, note, note, very fast, very soft, or very loud in your face. >> reporter: two notes in "ja "jaws." five notes in "close encounters." >> those five notes -- ♪ >> reporter: it is in outer space where williams soared. ♪ >> reporter: "star wars" is the best-selling film score of all time and still celebrated in live performances. >> it's a wonderful sight to turn around and see them all waving these light sabres. you couldn't plan it. you couldn't say, i'm going to write something today that 30 years from now people will be celebrating in some fashion. impossible

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